502 Millbrook Avenue, Randolph, NJ 07869-3799
Tel: 973.989.7100Fax: 973.989.7076

All meeting minutes posted on the township website are unofficial minutes. Official copies of minutes may be obtained from the township clerk.

Minutes: November 22, 2011

A work session of the Randolph Township Council was called to order at 7:00 p.m. by Mayor Mitsch. This meeting is held pursuant to the New Jersey Open Public Meetings Act. Adequate notice of the meeting has been provided by posting written notice of the time, date, location and, to the extent known, the agenda of the meeting in Randolph Township. This notice was posted on the Bulletin Board within Town Hall, it was filed with the Township Clerk, and it was provided to those persons or entities requesting notification. Notice was also provided to the Randolph Reporter and the Morris County Daily Record on December 8, 2010, by emailing them the annual resolution adopted by the Council on December 7, 2010. The annual resolution, which included this meeting date, was advertised in the Randolph Reporter, the official newspaper of the Township of Randolph, and in the Morris County Daily Record on December 16, 2010. Notice of the time change, which included this meeting date, was advertised in the Randolph Reporter on September 8, 2011.

Councilman Loveys
Councilman MacArthur
Councilman Napoliello
Councilman Obremski
Councilwoman Veech
Deputy Mayor Guadagno
Mayor Mitsch

Also Present: Township Manager John Lovell and Township Attorney Edward Buzak

Mayor Mitsch led the Pledge of Allegiance.

Councilwoman-Elect Veech was sworn in.


Judith Stewart, 114 Everdale Road, asked if the Recycling Center would be open on the day after Thanksgiving.

Manager Lovell responded that the Recycling Center would be closed on the day after Thanksgiving.

Seeing no one further from the public, the public portion was closed.


Councilwoman Veech reported that while at the recent League of Municipalities Convention she learned of a Teen Advisory Committee that was formed in Marlboro Township and enjoys a membership of approximately 1,040 teens. The program promotes leadership, public speaking, and community service. The Councilwoman asked the Township Manager to look into this Committee further and to provide information to the Council to see if the program would be worthwhile for Randolph. Councilwoman Veech has asked the Township Manager to provide a listing of pending litigation.

Councilman MacArthur attended the recent Recreation Committee meeting and reported that winter registration for the various sports offered is going well and noted that close to 750 boys have signed up for basketball. The Councilman noted the importance of the entire recreation program to the children living in Randolph. The annual Recreation Awards honoring volunteers from the various sports programs will be held on December 11 at 11:00 a.m. at the Middle School. The Recreation Department did mention that they did not receive adequate notice from the school district regarding the Veteran’s Day program at Shongum School that necessitated the cancellation of four days of sports practices there. The Councilman suggested reviewing this issue with the Board of Education at the next liaison meeting in the hopes of avoiding future conflicts. The Committee asked the Councilman to discuss with the Council the possibility of installing another turf field at Freedom Park if purchased at a discount in conjunction with the two planned turf fields listed in the upcoming Board of Education referendum.

Manager Lovell responded that the current debt on Freedom Park will not be paid off for another five years. Until that bond is retired, another turf field is unlikely.

Councilman MacArthur reported that he met with Mayor Mitsch, Township Manager Lovell, and Mr. Carney regarding possible ways to encourage the owner of the K-Mart Plaza property and potential developers to favorably develop that site. Manager Lovell will see if the New Jersey Regional Planning Authority can be of assistance with this process.

Councilman Loveys reported that the bench dedication on November 8 in memory of Linda Federico was very well done and he thanked the Parks staff for installing the bench in a very appropriate location.

Deputy Guadagno reported that the RVRSA will be meeting to determine how to re-route sewage through Boonton. The Deputy Mayor informed the teens in the audience of the opportunity for student members to be a part of several committees in town. Since several committees currently have no student members, he provided information on how to submit resumes for Council consideration.

Mayor Mitsch reported that the Library staff has been doing a good job while that site undergoes reconstruction and she thanked them for their patience throughout the whole exercise. The Mayor considers the bench and tree dedication program to be a great opportunity for residents in town to be recognized either in tribute or as a memorial. Mayor Mitsch attended a Thanksgiving Service at the Methodist Church in Mt. Fern. The Mayor also participated in the recent March for Military Families at the County College of Morris where the money raised will be used to support families of military personnel serving overseas.

Manager Lovell reported that a staff meeting was held this morning where there was extensive discussion regarding the recent October snow storm and issues the staff felt were handled correctly and areas for improvement. The Manager will be drafting a memorandum to the Council based on that staff meeting discussion. The DPW project is moving forward well. The site contractor for the Library/Community Center project was supposed to pave on November 21 but they did not show up at the site. Based on the site contractor’s performance, the Manager is at the point where he would like to call in their bond. Conversely, the building contractor is working well and cooperating with staff in trying to accommodate all their needs.

Councilman Napoliello reported that he attended a recent Randolph Rotary meeting where several members mentioned they believe the township is doing a great job picking up twigs and branches.


Mayor Mitsch noted that this program is an initiative started by Brighton Cromwell, a local company that works a lot with the defense industry. Personal items that have been requested by military personnel are collected in designated locations throughout the town and Cromwell Brighton brings all of the donations to their site and packages them up for shipping overseas. Volunteers are encouraged to help assemble the packages.


Mayor Mitsch introduced Matt Cohrs and asked him to explain his Eagle Scout project to the Council.

Mr. Cohrs reported that he located and every fire hydrant in the Shongum district and input that information onto a Garmin device so they can be easily located by the fire company.

Mayor Mitsch presented the Eagle Scout Award plaque and congratulated Mr. Cohrs.


Councilman Loveys stated for the record that he has been professionally associated with both the attorney and the architect representing Ingerman. The Councilman contacted Mr. Buzak to see if this association would present a conflict on the zone change request.

Mr. Buzak stated that it is his determination that there is no conflict since neither of the individuals identified are the actual applicants before the Council in terms of the zoning request. While Councilman Loveys can certainly recuse himself if he is not comfortable with the situation, he does not have to do that for legal reasons.

Manager Lovell stated that he was contacted by Ingerman regarding a zone change request and forwarded that information to the Council. The proposal has since been refined and has been distributed to the Council. The Manager introduced the individuals making tonight’s presentation.

Points made by the various presenters included:

  • The property has frontage along Dover Chester Road between Holy Trinity Church and the Hebrew Academy
  • That property is currently not well zoned and would be better zoned as multi-family residential
  • Ingerman has been in existence for over 17 years
  • Ingerman’s sole purpose is the development of multi-family apartment buildings and has developed over 6,300 apartment homes in four states
  • They manage over 4,700 units, 60 percent of which are in New Jersey
  • Ingerman has a bonding capacity of over $75 million
  • The property is a transitional site between the OL District along the Route 10 corridor and the R-1 Residential District on Dover Chester Road
  • Property has an irregular shape and is about 12 1/2 acres in size with 50 feet of access along Dover Chester Road
  • The property has access to Hillside Avenue, a paper street along the southern boundary which will access a subdivision that was recently approved for single family homes
  • The property is devoid of environmental constraints and for the most part is not encumbered by steep slopes
  • The property back up to an existing office building on Route 10
  • Most of the OL zone is undeveloped
  • The only access this property has to Route 10 is via an undedicated and unimproved 25 foot right-of-way
  • Ingerman believes that multi-family residential development would make the most sense for that property
  • Ingerman is cognizant of trends in New Jersey with regard to the demand for high end rental housing among young professionals and empty nesters
  • There are no three-bedroom units proposed (3 bedroom units are the major generator of school children for apartments and townhomes)
  • Their projection has shown that school enrollments have started to decline in the last five years and more declines are projected in the future
  • An outdated Rutgers study projects 28 children would be living at the site, however the planner for the project places that number at half that amount based on current demographics
  • They looked at the existing multi-family zones to see if there was a fit in terms of this prototype
  • They would recommend new zoning where standards can be written that would suit this development and afford protection to the surrounding areas
  • Most of the existing apartments in the community are older garden apartments
  • Developer doesn’t think the property as currently zoned is competitive as an office property given the lack of access and visibility
  • Multi-family would be an appropriate and legitimate transitional use
  • Proposed density is consistent with densities in some of the existing zones
  • Ingerman respects the community and wants to fit into the community
  • The current trend in development is to bring back historic traditions
  • Parking areas would be placed behind buildings and tucked into garages underneath
  • Proposed project has a club facility with a swimming pool and other amenities
  • The proposed project would respect existing conservation easement
  • Project proposed 184 units in total with a density of 14.7 units per acre
  • 60 units will be one-bedroom units, and 124 units will be two-bedroom units
  • 15 percent will be set aside for low and moderate income housing
  • units are multi-level for visual interest with townhome apartments on the ends and loft spaces
  • Project will be worked into the existing landscape without a lot of artificial retaining walls and will use traditional materials

Manager Lovell noted that typically zone change applications are presented to the Council and the Council then decides whether or not to refer the project to the Planning Board. The Planning Board will then discuss the proposed project in greater detail and will then make their recommendation to the Council.

Councilman MacArthur expressed concern about the proposed density, the height of the buildings, and the projected number of children that would live in the complex.

Mayor Mitsch expressed concern about the proposed density of the project, the additional traffic the project would bring to Route 10 and Dover Chester Road, and the projected number of children that would live at the complex.

Mr. Buzak commented that, given the COAH obligations, there may have to be several three-bedroom units attached to this project.

Councilman MacArthur made a motion to refer the zone change request to the Planning Board and that the comments presented by the Council be incorporated into Ingerman’s proposal to the Planning Board. Councilman Napoliello seconded the motion.

Mr. Buzak stated for the record that the motion also include the fact that any escrows required by the Planning Board would be submitted by the applicant.

The following roll call vote was taken:

Councilman Loveys
Councilman MacArthur
Councilman Napoliello
Councilman Obremski
Councilwoman Veech
Deputy Mayor Guadagno
Mayor Mitsch

NAYS: None


(1) Branches and Leaves—2011 Storm Clean-Up

Manager Lovell’s comments included the following:

  • He was contacted by the Mayor and several Council members expressing concern over the leaf collection program
  • The Township owns two front end loaders with claw attachments that are used to pick up leaves but are currently being used to pick up branches
  • Additional front end loaders with claw attachments are not readily available for rent
  • The branch collection effort in on-going at this time and the amount being collected is far greater than any spring branch collection has been in the town
  • Typically perhaps half of Randolph’s property owners put leaves out to the curb and the Township will collect approximately 15,500 cubic yards
  • The entire staff and a vast array of truck and equipment is used for the leaf collection program
  • A pincher claw is used to pick up the leaves and then a sweeper follows behind to clean the streets
  • Randolph has had a successful leaf collection program over the course of the years
  • Every employee and every piece of equipment is now being used for the branch collection program
  • In additional, several pieces of equipment and operators have been leased at the cost of $1,000.00 per day per truck
  • Personnel is working a lot of overtime hours due to extended work days and weekends
  • Only one district out of four has been completed at this time
  • Parks crew has been assisting with the branch collection and the Recycling Center has had hours extended as well to accommodate residents coming in with branches and leaves
  • There has been an enormous positive response from residents who are bagging their leaves
  • Another problem has been locating sites to store the collection material
  • The parking lot at Heistein Park, two lots at Brundage Park, and one parking lot at Hedden Park are currently being used
  • The Council tonight will be awarding a contract for $100,000.00 for the chipping of all of the collected material
  • Most residents have been very helpful and cooperative
  • However, some residents have been taking advantage of the situation by using this as an opportunity to clean out woods behind their property and put that debris on the street for collection
  • Some residents are complaining about leaves not being picked up and saying it is an added tax to have to take care of the leaves themselves
  • Other residents are complaining about the amount of time it is taking to get to their streets to pick up the branches
  • Use of leaf bags has exceeded expectations and the Township will continue to get those bags picked up on Mondays
  • In the days following the storm the level of complaints was very high, however that level has dropped off significantly
  • In order for the township to institute the leaf collection program this year, we will have to have a very mild winter
  • The Township is dependent upon the public picking up the majority of the leaves
  • The staff involved in the clean-up effort is doing a tremendous job
  • Those employees are working extended hours away from their families during the holiday season
  • Township mechanics are getting the equipment repaired and back out on the street as quickly as possible
  • The Manager believes the Township could have done a better job communicating with the public about what is going on in the community
  • The most effective communication tool are the portable electronic signs and the Township may want to consider purchasing additional ones
  • Notices were delivered to homeowners
  • The web site was used extensively but it was discussed at the staff meeting that there was room for improvement in this area
  • It is estimated the cost for the clean-up will be about $200,000.00 or more
  • Money for this effort is coming from the snow emergency fund
  • At this point it is not known whether or not FEMA will be offering any reimbursement
  • The snow fund currently has approximately $230,000.00

Mr. Spring’s comments included the following:

  • District one was just completed
  • Clean up of the entire town following Hurricane Irene was completed in the same amount of time it took to just complete the first district following the October snow storm
  • Hurricane Irene yielded approximately 10,000 cubic yards of brush
  • The first district following the snow storm yielded approximately 14,000 cubic yards of brush
  • Residents have been contacting the Engineering Department to arrange to have bagged leaves collected but the crews will also pick up bags they see that have not been reported
  • Almost 2,000 bags were picked up the first week of collection
  • Yesterday the crews picked up approximately 4,000 bags of leaves
  • All of the roads in town have been evaluated and there are not any that are down to a single lane, however problems arise as people place more debris in the road and the piles push further into the street
  • The township decided to start in the more heavily hit District 3
  • District 1 had already had their leaf clean-up begun before the storm
  • It is estimated that two weeks will be needed in each district to get the clean up completed

Questions from the Council included the following:

  • Can leaves be picked up at the same time as branches are picked up (no, leaves can not be composted or ground with the brush)
  • What would have happened if the snow emergency fund was not available (the Council would have had to approve a budget emergency which would have needed approval from Trenton and it would have been a deferred expense which would have gone against the tax rate)
  • Did the clean-up effort disrupt the road overlay program (no, the normal road overlay program was completed)
  • What dollars are available elsewhere in the budget that could be re-allocated (Mr. Soccio will be going through a transfer process in one week and things are typically budgeted very tightly)
  • What happens if it snows and we try to push snow, leaves and branches off the streets (leaves are not a problem, however branches could break the equipment)
  • What would it take to pick up all the branches within the next two weeks (the necessary equipment is not available for rent and there is a risk of hiring people to work the equipment who are not familiar with the town and the way things are typically done)
  • Could the VFW parking lot be used for storing branches (large lots are needed because large trucks and machinery are being moved around)
  • Are homeowners responsible if they block the line of site (if a homeowner does something that is highly irresponsible they bear the burden of some liability)
  • Are private contractors available for hire to help in the collection of branches and leaves (the Manager will check to see)
  • Is there some way to communicate to the public that addresses the problems at hand, such as what will happen if we get a snow storm within the next two weeks and how everybody can be more proactive (yes)

After lengthy discussion, several of the Council members expressed a desire to hire private landscapers to assist in the leaf collection program and asked the Manager to see what would have to be done to implement that undertaking.

Manager Lovell responded that he understands the Council’s directive and will look into the cost of hiring private contractors to assist in leaf collection. However, he cautioned the Council that they may hear pushback from the residents who have complied with the Township’s request for help during this emergency who may now feel slighted if a leaf collection program is implemented at this time.

(2) Affordable Housing Trust—Designation of Funds

This item was tabled to the December 1, 2011 meeting.

(3) Butterworth Interceptor Project

This item was tabled to the December 1, 2011 meeting.


Deputy Mayor Guadagno requested that Item C be pulled for separate discussion.

Councilwoman Veech made a motion to approve Items A, B, and D. Councilman Obremski seconded the motion, and the following roll call vote was taken:

Councilman Loveys
Councilman MacArthur
Councilman Napoliello
Councilman Obremski
Councilwoman Veech
Deputy Mayor Guadagno
Mayor Mitsch

NAYS: None

A. Authorizing Award of Contracts for 2012 Model Vehicles on Behalf of MCCPC


WHEREAS, the Township of Randolph on behalf of the Morris County Cooperative Pricing Council authorizes an award of various categories for 2012 Model Vehicles under Contracts #15-A, #15-C, and #15-D as noted:

Contract #15-A: Police Pursuit Vehicles (4 Categories)
Award to Warnock Fleet, Items #1, 1-A, 2, and 3

Contract #15-C: Utility Vehicles (14 Categories)
Award to Warnock Fleet, Items #1, 1-A, 2, 2-A, 3, 4, 7, 8, and 11
Award to Flemington Chevrolet, Item #5
Award to Hertrich Fleet Services, Item #5-A
Award to Winner Ford, Item #6
Award to Route 23 Automall, Item 9
Award to Mid-Atlantic Truck Centre, Item #10

Contract #15-D: Dump Bodies (9 Categories)
Award to Cliffside Body Corp., Items #1-A through #1-E
Award to Tony Sanchez, Ltd., Items #2, 3, 4 and 5

WHEREAS, bids have been advertised and received on October 20, 2011, on behalf of the Morris County Cooperative Pricing Council in accordance with the “Local Public Contracts Law” for the contracts noted above; and

WHEREAS, the Township of Randolph has determined that the vendors recommended for the awards are the lowest responsible bidders meeting the specifications for each individual contract and should be awarded as noted.

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Mayor and Council of the Township of Randolph, County of Morris, and State of New Jersey, that the above-referenced contracts for the 2012 Model Vehicles, Contracts #15-A, #15-C, and #15-D be awarded on behalf of the Morris County Cooperative Pricing Council.

B. Authorizing the Use of JH Reid for Tub Grinding Services at the DPW Due to Emergency Branch Pick-Up From Storm Damage—Not to Exceed $100,000.00


WHEREAS, a storm on October 29, 2011, resulted in numerous downed trees and branches throughout the Township; and

WHEREAS, this situation created the need for large quantities of branch pickup from streets located within the Township; and

WHEREAS, quotes were obtained for onsite tub grinding services to process the branches and the low was JH Reid, South Plainfield, New Jersey; and

WHEREAS, this purchase was approved by John Lovell, Township Manager; and

WHEREAS, this purchase will not exceed $100,000.00.

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that the Mayor and Council of the Township of Randolph, County of Morris, State of New Jersey, authorize the use of tub grinding services through JH Reid at $4,700.00 per day not to exceed $75,000.00 and $200.00 per load to load and truck material from site not to exceed $25,000.00.


Dated: November 22, 2011

As required by N.J.S.A. 40A:4-57, N.J.A.C. 5:30-14.5, and any other applicable requirement, I, Michael J. Soccio, Director of Finance of the Township of Randolph, have ascertained that funds are available in the Reserve for Snow Removal to award a contract to JH Reid for the Tub Grinding Services at the Department of Public Works due to Emergency Branch Pick-Up from the Storm in the amount not to exceed $100,000.00

Michael J. Soccio
Chief Financial Officer

C. Liquor License Renewal for 2011 - 2012 Season—1380 Sussex Turnpike, LLC

Acted on separately.

D. Off-Premise Merchandise Raffle, Randolph PTO Council, March 30, 2012, 6:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m., the Skylands at Randolph, 792 Route 10 West, Randolph

Manager Lovell noted that Item C does not modify the express conditions that were placed on the liquor license and that those conditions remain in place. This proposed resolution simply memorializes the action that took place several months ago.

Mr. Buzak recommended adding “BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that all the conditions that the Council imposed shall remain in full force and effect” to the proposed resolution.

Deputy Mayor Guadagno made a motion to approve the resolution with the amendment stated by the Township Attorney. Councilman Napoliello seconded the motion, and the following roll call vote was taken:

Councilman Napoliello
Councilman Obremski
Councilwoman Veech
Deputy Mayor Guadagno
Mayor Mitsch

Councilman Loveys
Councilman MacArthur

C. Liquor License Renewal for 2011 - 2012 Season—1380 Sussex Turnpike, LLC


BE IT RESOLVED by the Township Council of the Township of Randolph, Morris County, New Jersey, that the following application for renewal of alcoholic beverage license for the respective premise hereinafter designated, for the 2011-2012 season commencing July 1, 2011, and ending June 30, 2012, be and the same are hereby granted. The Township Council of the Township of Randolph adopted Resolution No. 156-11 on June 28, 2011, and hereby rescinds that liquor license renewal for 1380 Sussex Turnpike, LLC, because the pocket license special ruling to permit the renewal of the inactive license had yet to be approved by the Division of Alcoholic Beverage Control (ABC). On October 25, 2011, Sussex Turnpike, LLC received the special ruling from the ABC to permit renewal of the pocket license. All the conditions imposed on the transfer of this license to the licensee (1380 Sussex Turnpike, LLC) in Resolution No. 136-11 adopted on May 26, 2011, remain in full force and effect.

1432-33-004-009 1380 Sussex Turnpike, LLC Pocket License

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that the Township Clerk be and is hereby ordered and directed to sign and issue said license in the name of the Township of Randolph and to deliver the same to the licensee when receipt is signed by the licensee or the authorized agent to the licensee.


The Manager reviewed the proposed agenda for the Council.


Judith Stewart, 114 Everdale Road, stated that she sees no reason for the Council to hold an Executive Session in the middle of next week’s Council meeting. Mrs. Stewart voiced her appreciation for the work being done throughout the town by the Public Works Department. Mrs. Stewart wished the Council a Happy Thanksgiving.

Yosef Barbut, 12 Deer Run Drive, stated that he believes it is the responsibility of the Township to pick up the leaves and that the burden of picking up the leaves should not shift to the residents. He believes that getting the leaves out of the street is more important than getting the fallen branches out of the street and asked the Council to reconsider prioritizing the collection of leaves over the collection of branches.

Manager Lovell responded that branches in the streets pose a greater threat than leaves.

Ed Metz, 42 Quail Run, suggested the Council utilize the school’s text alert to see if residents with trucks would be willing to help neighbors clean up branches and leaves from the streets and to let them know that the Recycling Center will be open for extended hours. Mr. Metz informed the Council that the 4th Annual High School Career Day took place recently and was a huge success with over 200 students participating. Mr. Metz encouraged everyone in Randolph to shop locally this holiday season.

Seeing no one further from the public, the public portion was closed.


Councilman Napoliello noted that the bins at the Recycling Center are getting filled up with bagged leaves and suggested more bins be placed at the Center.

Manager Lovell responded that a lot of material is being dumped by the Animal Control Shelter.

Deputy Mayor Guadagno expressed interest in Mr. Metz’s suggestion about communicating with residents.


WHEREAS, Section 8 of the Open Public Meetings Act, Chapter 231, P.L. 1975 (N.J.S.A. 10:4-12) permits the exclusion of the public from a meeting under certain circumstances; and

WHEREAS, this public body is of the opinion that such circumstances presently exist.

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Mayor and Council of the Township of Randolph, in the County of Morris, and State of New Jersey, as follows:

1. The public shall be excluded from the following portion of the meeting.

2. The general nature of the subject matter to be discussed is as follows:

A. Personnel

3. As nearly as now can be ascertained, the matter or matters to be discussed at this time will be disclosed to the public at such time and under such circumstances as are prescribed by law.

4. At the conclusion of the closed Executive Session, the Council may reconvene in public session for the purpose of taking formal action on matters discussed in closed session or on any other matter as permitted by law.

Deputy Mayor Guadagno made a motion to move into Executive Session at 9:45 p.m. Councilman Loveys seconded the motion, and the following roll call vote was taken:

Councilman Loveys
Councilman MacArthur
Councilman Napoliello
Councilman Obremski
Councilwoman Veech
Deputy Mayor Guadagno
Mayor Mitsch

NAYS: None

Councilwoman Veech made a motion to return to Open Session at 10:45 p.m. Deputy Mayor Guadagno seconded the motion, and the following roll call vote was taken:

Councilman Loveys
Councilman MacArthur
Councilman Napoliello
Councilman Obremski
Councilwoman Veech
Deputy Mayor Guadagno
Mayor Mitsch

NAYS: None

Councilwoman Veech made a motion directing the Mayor and Township Attorney to prepare a confidential letter to the Township Clerk reflecting the disposition of the Council investigation and the letter is to be delivered to the Township Clerk on November 23, 2011 by Mayor Mitsch, Councilman MacArthur, and Township Attorney Ed Buzak. Deputy Mayor Guadagno seconded the motion, and the following roll call vote was taken:

Councilman Loveys
Councilman MacArthur
Councilman Napoliello
Councilman Obremski
Councilwoman Veech
Deputy Mayor Guadagno
Mayor Mitsch

NAYS: None


Councilwoman Veech made a motion to adjourn the meeting at 10:47 p.m. Deputy Mayor Guadagno seconded the motion, and the following roll call vote was taken:

Councilman Loveys
Councilman MacArthur
Councilman Napoliello
Councilman Obremski
Councilwoman Veech
Deputy Mayor Guadagno
Mayor Mitsch

Donna Marie Luciani
Township Clerk